he insurrection in Poland has assumed most formidable proportions.
The most important fact announced is that Russia and Prussia have made an engagement whereby the latter power allows Russian troops to pass over her territories — a fact which foreshadows that Prussia will cooperate with the Czar to put down a rebellion which bids fair to deprive her of her share of Poland proper.
It is added that the Cabinets of St. James, the Tuilleries, and Vienna, have taken umbrage at the understanding which seems to exist upon this subject between Russia and Prussia, and that Napoleon is already concocting a dispatch to the Prussian government showing how great is his regret that Prussia should depart from the principle of non intervention.
It isPrussia should depart from the principle of non intervention.
It is evident all Europe will feel the influence of this great and sustained revolutionary movement in Poland, and that Napoleon will find scope for his energies quite near at home.
This will leave us to deal with our troubles without any undue meddling